A black coloured ink, hand screen printed on a regular fit 100% cotton gold t-shirt. Based on the origami unicorn featured in the 1982 film, Blade Runner, a 1982 American-Hong Kong neo-noir science fiction film directed by Ridley Scott and starring Harrison Ford, Rutger Hauer, Sean Young, and Edward James Olmos. Available in various colours and apparel. See all options > HERE
A seven colour design available on a baseball shirt, a regular fit T-shirt, fitted T-shirt, ladies fit T-shirt and kids T-shirt. Based on the fictional theme park that features in the 1983 American road comedy film, National Lampoon’s Vacation. See all options > HERE
The Best Picture of the Month competition winner for May 2018 is Juan Ramon, seen here wearing our Isla Nublar Jurassic Park inspired T-shirt at the Universal Studios’ Jurassic Park 25th Anniversary Event.
If you’d like to enter our competition this month for the chance to WIN 3 Last Exit to Nowhere T-shirts of your choice, then send your image to us by email: email@example.com We also accept submitted photos sent to us on Twitter, Facebook and Instagram – All images must contain a reference to Last Exit to Nowhere in some way.
A three colour design, hand screen printed on a 100% cotton white 3/4 length baseball shirt with faded red sleeves. Inspired by the 1975 American thriller film directed by Steven Spielberg and based on Peter Benchley’s 1974 novel of the same name. View all related items HERE
A single colour design, hand screen printed on a grey marl T-shirt. Inspired by the film In Bruges – a 2008 dark comedy crime film starring Colin Farrell and Brendan Gleeson, written and directed by Martin McDonagh.
According to IMDB the hotel where Ken and Ray are staying has the name as “De Rozenkransje – Brugge”. Brugge being the Flemish name for the town of Bruges. A fictitious Belgian hotel would never be named like that, because the article is incorrect. ‘Rozenkrans’, meaning Rosary, would indeed have the article ‘de’. However, ‘Rozenkransje’ is the diminutive and as such would always have ‘Het’ as the article. Even for proficient but non-native Flemish/Dutch speakers, this is a commonly made mistake. We kept the grammatical error deliberately to keep it film accurate.